Cuban television has just presented “Fabricating leaders”, another documentary of the series Cuba’s Reasons, which unveiled the identity of a State Security agent “recruited” to work for a CIA agent. These are the revelations of Raúl Capote, writer and professor of Cuban History at the Higher Pedagogical Institute in Havana, who for years was agent Daniel for Cuban State Security services.
Capote narrates how USIS (United States Interest Section in Havana) officials contacted and recruited him in social gatherings to work for the CIA as agent Pablo, directly in contact with Mark Sullivan, a CIA agent. To this effect he was supplied with all sorts of high technology devices to allow satellite communications, so he could receive and send information in a confidential and safe manner.
|Equipment provided by the CIA to Raúl Capote|
The documentary further discloses that from the year 2006, CIA official Rene Greenwald, an expert in Latin American matters, was directly in charge of bringing “requests” to Raúl Capote and suggesting “ideas” of what he should do. Among these ideas was the creation of literary associations to attract intellectuals and writers to alternate circles in which they could be influenced and convinced to act against the Revolution. These facts prove once more that the U.S. government continues its efforts of fabricating a credible opposition in Cuba by all means.
In the past, USIS officials have described their creation, the “dissidents”, as “largely ineffective, divorced from reality, with no mobilization power, and more concerned with money than the interests of the homeland”. The CIA is aware that it is crucial for their imperial plans to promote and sustain individuals from the so-called civil society to pose as leaders of ghost opposition movements, and to that end they use diplomats, and organizations such as USAID (United States Agency for International Development) and NED (National Endowment for Democracy) to give their operations an appearance of legality.
With information from http://www.cubadebate.cu